Thank you on choosing this model! Sculpture Mithras Sacrificing the Bull is modern generation 3d models and very detailed, that uses complex skinning and modeling, It is proper in 3ds max 2017 (x64).
This product will help you advance your design work and will give you excellent results according to your ability to position it and brighten it. If you want to modify the textures is easy and perfectly possible. No additional plugins used. All made with included .max files. Product of Quality. Good, detailed, templates done correctly
More Information: Polys: 584.136 Verts: 584.114 - Skyn: texturized by material editor. - Modifications: all can be made easily - colors, materials, shapes and positions. As seen in the photos. - Every figure comes overlaping reading easily in the native format 3d max 2017.
This model can be used in different modes such as advertising, illustrations, games, etc. I hope it is very useful as it was done with much research of the best in the digital art trade by a team of designers seeking quality balance with prices, we continue with continuous research for an increasingly realistic work.
Sculpture currently museum at British Museum, London.
For the representation of the pagan god Mithra, there are numerous small variations, However, the basic characteristics of the central tauroctonial scene are very similar on the god Mithras sacrifices a bull that was forced to the ground and appears in profile. Mithras looks back over his right shoulder to Sol (the statuary that shows Mithras looking at the bull or the observer is the restorations of Renaissance monuments that a head). The god Mithras, Mitra or Friend, is the god of the Sun, the wisdom and the war in Persian mythology. Over the centuries, it has been incorporated into mythology Hindu and Roman mythology. In India and Persia, it represented light, meaning, literally, in Persian, 'solar deity'. It also represented the good and the release of matter. He was the son of the Persian god of good, Aura-Masda, and fought against his enemies with his weapons and with his Verethraghna boar. It was identified with the sun, traveling every day in the sky with his carriage to frighten away the forces of darkness. It was one of the most popular Persian deities. With its adoption by the Romans, became especially popular among the soldiers, who they offered him bulls.
sculpture currently museum at British Museum, London.